T.I. vs. T.I.P. [Explicit]

June 28, 2010 | Format: MP3

$9.49
Song Title
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30
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2:22
30
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4:47
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3:51
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4:47
30
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5:09
30
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4:45
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4:50
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1:46
30
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4:25
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4:34
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3:33
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3:18
30
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3:59
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4:42
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1:46
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4:54
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4:26
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4:50
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Product Details

  • Original Release Date: July 3, 2007
  • Release Date: June 28, 2010
  • Label: Grand Hustle/Atlantic
  • Copyright: 2007 Atlantic Recording Corporation for the United States and WEA International Inc. for the world outside of the United States
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 1:12:44
  • Genres:
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • ASIN: B0011Z111U
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (96 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #754 Paid in Albums (See Top 100 Paid in Albums)

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By 1738 on October 26, 2007
Format: Audio CD
I was a HUGE fan of Trap Muzik and Urban Legends. I was really feelin' TI's music and the way he expressed himself, but now his flow has changed so much that I don't preferably care for him anymore. He got some money in his pocket and changed, this album is a perfect example. King had a handfull of good tracks and a handfull of bad ones. As far as this album goes I like "Wanna Be High" and "Whatch What You Say To Me"...that's it! The album did have some nice beats and instrumental work but I'm not the kind of person to listen to a track because the beat or hook sounds nice. I think this is probably his worse lyrical album. It was very commercial, no songs really had meaning. It was more-so bragging about money, cars, hoes, mixed in with killing and drugs. The only song that had meaning was Watch What You Say To Me feat. Jay-z. I don't mind commercial music aslong as there's a meaning to the song(i.e. Biggie Smalls was commercial but still had meanings to all his songs) He did do tracks with some classic artists and future legends. He had a song with Jay-z, which was good. His song with Eminem wasn't all that great, there was no point to the song besides bragging about cars. He was more or less just saying what rhymed and not what went along to make the song make sense. It seems to me like Cocain Rap is really getting played out. There are a ton of artists that focus on nothing but Coke and it's getting old, TI being one of them. There comes a time where you have to grow up as an artist and a human being, now is that time for TI. If you look at Jay-z's career, yea he's touched base on drug sales in many songs, but he left his life in the streets behind to become on of the smartest business men in the rap industry.Read more ›
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17 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Pablo on July 3, 2007
Format: Audio CD
To say that T.I. Vs. T.I.P. was my most anticipated album this year would be an understatement. Of all the emcees currently in the game, T.I. is my personal favorite. Do I think he's the best? No. That'd be ignorant to say that Tip, no matter how great of an artist I think he is, is the best in the game. So, when this album finally became available on Sunday night, I most certainly marked like a muh**** and got it immediately.

Now, honestly, despite how anxiously I awaited this LP, the truth is, I didn't expect T.I. to exceed King. King was an amazing, and honestly, rather surprising album from Tip; the defining moment of his career, imo. To expect T.I. to top that effort would be inane, and expecting him to follow the same formula for a follow-up would be setting yourself up for disappointment. This album is its own entity; and that's really all I wanted from Mr. Harris.

Act I is the intro to this album, and also the T.I.P. segment. Act I, II, and III all sport the same beat, which is a monster onto itself. Just a shame it wasn't used for a full length track. The first full song on the album is the LP's first single, Big Things Poppin'. While Big Things Poppin' felt like an underwhelming single at first, it has grown on me significantly since its release a few months ago. I know a lotta peeps are saying it's a Top Back clone, but I don't see any resemblance other than Tip rhyming over a Mannie beat. Following that is the appropriately titled Raw, in which T.I. claims that as long as he's alive, other emcees are gonna have to settle for second place. The fourth track is the second single from the album, You Know What It Is, featuring Wyclef. Wyclef, imo, has really redeemed himself over the last year, at least on the production end of things.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Viper on September 1, 2007
Format: Audio CD
I've been a fan of T.I for a while now and last year I was blown away by his classic "King" album. That CD was one of the best of last year and this album serves to become one of the best of this year. T.I is defintely one of the best rappers from the south and delivers a great album. The south seems to get a lot of hate but T.I is one of the rappers that keeps the scene from falling into the river of wackness. This is destined to be one of the year's best albums.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Nuisance on January 30, 2008
Format: Audio CD
What happens when you take the soul out of T.I.? T.I. Vs T.I.P.! I've been listening to the guy since Im Serious so I know what he is capable of but I also know that his ego has done him in. This is easily the worst album of T.I's respectable career. Its one thing to be arrogant but at least back it up by putting effort into what you do. On this album T.I sounds like he did it just to fullfill his contract on Atlantic Records. Acts 1 and 2 are pretty good. Big Things Poppin(Do It) was a decent single but not the best choice for an album single. You Know What It Is has a peculiar beat provided by Wyclef but its surprisingly one of the better cuts. Contrary to popular belief/ Watch What You Say To Me feat Jay-z is not as bad as they say it is. Both Jigga and Tip ripped it over a funky guitar beat. Hurt feat Alfa Mega and Busta Rhymes is definitely a banger. Tell Em I Said That and My Type are also pretty good tracks too. Now... the bad news. Raw and Da Dopeman had potential to be great T.I tracks but T.I's verses in those tracks have no feeling to them. Even if those songs have dope beats to them TI sounds pretty bored so file Raw and Da Dopeman under dishonorable mention. If that wasnt enough, he basically mumbled all the way through Help Is Coming and for TI to say that he is hip hop's savior over such a bland track is side-splitting hilarious. More missteps would continue as T.I puts out fillerific tracks like We Do This, Dont You Wanna Be High(maybe that's the only way I'll enjoy that track) Show It To Me(feat Nelly) My Swag(*Yawn*) and Respect This Hustle where TI is arguing with himself once again(*sigh*). The deathblow would be the terrible Touchdown feat Eminem. This song stinks for a couple of reasons. 1. Eminem aint been nice since The Marshall Mathers LP(yeah, I said it) 2.Read more ›
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